pity, that now can not express..

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  1. Telmaran Reply

    The energy of these vacuum fluctuations has to be included in the total mass of the proton and neutron. Advertisement. But it has taken decades to work out the actual numbers. The strong force is.

  2. Gardagar Reply

    where ξ is the coherence length and L is the nanowire length. The QPS action is S QPS = A[R Q /R N][L/ξ(T)], where R N is the sample resistance in normal state, R Q = h/(2e) 2 = kΩ is the superconducting quantum resistance, and the constant A ≈ 1 is the numerical factor that unfortunately cannot be determined more precisely within the model [12, 13].

  3. Voodoolrajas Reply

    In such cases, the quantum fluctuation plays an important role in the determination of the ground state. Theoretical studies [1,2] predict that a magnetization plateau appears at one‐third of the saturation magnetization M s in the S =1/2 2D or ferromagnetically stacked triangular antiferromagnets in .

  4. Shaktizuru Reply

    Mar 23,  · In quantum physics, a quantum fluctuation is the temporary change in the amount of energy in a point in space, as explained in Werner Heisenberg’s uncertainty principle. Now this point is a little tricky but essentially what happens is that the field driving inflation experiences these quantum fluctuations, and everything else at this time is.

  5. Vum Reply

    Quantum fluctuation in a point in space is explained through Heisenberg's uncertainty principle. Where the more precisely the position of a particle is determined, the less precisely its momentum can be determined. The inequality relates the.

  6. Vujora Reply

    Yaşar Demirel, Vincent Gerbaud, in Nonequilibrium Thermodynamics (Fourth Edition), Entropy production, relative entropy and correlations. Within the thermodynamics of quantum systems and the quantum fluctuation relations research focus is the microscopic expression for entropy production. In nonequilibrium quantum systems, the relative entropy is central due to its close.

  7. Vim Reply

    In quantum physics, a quantum fluctuation (or vacuum state fluctuation or vacuum fluctuation) is the temporary change in the amount of energy in a point in space, [1] as explained in Werner Heisenberg 's uncertainty principle.

  8. Nelrajas Reply

    Also, theories that the universe is a quantum fluctuation must presuppose that there was something to fluctuate—their ‘quantum vacuum’ is a lot of matter-antimatter potential—not ‘nothing’. So this is another equivocation. However, Krauss is still resorting to these fallacies, as Luke Barnes points out, explaining in more detail how.

  9. Kikinos Reply

    Noun. (plural quantum fluctuations) (physics) A momentary fluctuation in the energy at a point in space due to the Heisenberg uncertainty principle. English Wiktionary.

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